Emily Ratajkowski and husband Sebastian Bear-McClard seemed to be couple goals for many in a new couple shot for her brand Inamorata, posted to Instagram. The 28-year-old I Feel Pretty actress showed off her abs as she changed into a tie-up top and linen pants which were the same style as the outfit of her other half.
The fabric was a mix of monochrome polka dots and chain patterns that looked perfect for a pool party.
The front and center of the outfit were Emily’s impressive abs. She applied another seductive touch and dropped a gold necklace into her cleavage.
Not just she takes ridiculously gorgeous selfies for Instagram, Emily is working on something big behind closed doors.InStyle reports that the model is utilizing her time in self-isolation to compose a new essay book.
“I have probably ten [essays]. But I’m trying to perfect them; that’s one of the main things I’ve been doing [in isolation],” she told GQ in a recent interview. About writing, Ratajkowski says, it has been “the one interesting benefit of corona[virus].”
“I had planned to take until mid-April to edit these essays,” she said. “I have 160 pages, all in draft. I have an agent and I’m going through his one sheet of notes. All I needed was no distractions and I promised myself I was going to tell everyone to just leave me to work and get them done. Now look.”
Also Read: Emily Ratajkowski Says “Fame Wasn’t Something I Had Really Expected Or Really WANTED”
Reveal about what type of book it will she said, “I’d say it’s like a memoir, but with added political thinking,” she said. “I’m trying to use my experience as a model and someone who has capitalized on their image and also someone who has been maybe a victim of their image.”
However, the writing process of Emily Ratajkowski can totally relate to anyone who has ever tried to write. In other words, it requires a lot of editing, rewriting, self-loathing, and dissatisfaction, but it goes on regardless of all that.
View this post on Instagram
4 things I’ve been reading/listening/watching: 1️⃣All About Love: New Visions by bell hooks. My friend recommended this book to me and it arrived just in time for quarantine. Hooks offers a comprehensive look at something our society both holds in the highest regard and simultaneously shrouds in mystery. She defines love in the first chapter (using M. Scott Peck’s words) as “‘the will to extend one’s self for the purpose of nurturing one’s own or another’s spiritual growth.’” With chapters like “Justice: Childhood Love Lessons” and “Values: Living by a Love Ethic”, you’ll find yourself thinking about love, self-love and positive thinking in completely new and challenging ways. What better moment to take a fresh look at love? As Cuomo reminded us last week: “And at the end of the day, my friends, even if it is a long day, and this is a long day, love wins. Always. And it will win again through this virus.” 2️⃣Another concise (albeit dense) and philosophical book I’ve making my way through is Martin Hagglund’s This Life. Hagglund focuses on the value of time and the power we have in what we chose to do with it. He argues that the finite amount of time we have in this life is what gives life purpose. In a moment when many of us have more time on our hands and less things that make us distracted, this is a nice read to offer perspective and purpose. 3️⃣Music! This morning I remembered a band I loved in high school: Electrelane. I’ve been jamming to them all day. My favorite tracks are Saturday, Birds and The Greater Times. Electrelane makes me feel like getting up and dusting myself off but in a gentle, grounded way. 4️⃣ Pen15. I watched the entire series when it first came out but I’ve found it really nice to revisit these past 2 weeks. It’s hysterically funny and serves as a reminder of how small our worlds are when we are in tweens and how real the emotions and experiences are at that age. Felt like you were in hell in middle school? You got through that and can even laugh about it now!